Official site of the Writer & Author
The Nature of Goods and the Goods of Nature:Why anti-globalisation is not the answer, by Prof. Estefania Santacreu-Vasut and Tom Gamble, published by Imprint Academic
‘This is a little gem of a book explaining simple economic concepts that have big implications on important topical issues like social networks, economic convergence, innovation, environment, trade, globalization and immigration. The explanations sparkle with sweet little stories particularly of a professor and her acute student, and the ease of exposition made with infectious enthusiasm and very useful examples. I expect the book to attract a large non-specialist readership.’
Professor Pranab Bardhan
Department of Economics, University of California at Berkeley
Leadership, Governance, and Crisis, Collated and edited by Tom Gamble, Megha Sureshkar and Guragam Singh, featuring 27 faculty and practitioner contributors. With a Foreword by Profs. Tanusree Jain, Haridimos Tsoukas and Adrian Zicari. Council on Business & Society Publishing.
The large-scale upheavals of recent times have left people without a compass bearing which has created extremity of thought and of leadership. Leadership, Governance, and Crisis offers a new bearing for all those interested in ethical leadership, better governance and business with a purpose.
This 100-page publication features 25 articles from 27 faculty and practitioner contributors. Each contribution is accompanied by key takeaways and food for thought sections on ethical leadership, stakeholder ecosystems, sustainable business practices, social and environmental reporting, talent management, and effective governance in times of crisis. Free download from the CoBS website.
Social Enterprise: A focus on entrepreneurship for the common good, Collated and edited by Tom Gamble and Guragam Singh, featuring 20 faculty and practitioner contributors, Council on Business & Society Publishing.
A new, downloadable publication with a foreword by Profs. Concépcion Galdón of IE Business School, IE University and Sheila M. Cannon of Trinity Business School, Trinity College Dublin. For practitioners, instructors, students or simply those with an interest in making business for the common good.
This 76-page publication features 20 contributor articles, key takeaways and food for thought sections on social enterprise types and strategies, research, mission, social enterprise across borders and microfinance and crowdfunding. Free download from the CoBS website.
Tom Gamble was born in Essex, England, and now lives and works near Paris, France. From an early career in teaching, he has been an instructional designer, editor, management consultant and university lecturer. He is currently International Projects Manager at ESSEC Business School and Associate Director of the Council on Business & Society.
Tom's publications cover several genres. From the latest hybrid of fiction-educational in The Nature of Goods, to pure fiction in Amazir and The Kingdom of Emptiness, free poetry in 36 Exposures, white papers, archaeological research reports, vulgarised CSR research in over 250 published articles and the writing and editing of the quarterly magazine Global Voice.
The Nature of Goods and the Goods of Nature ‘is a little gem of a book explaining simple economic concepts that have big implications on important topical issues like social networks, economic convergence, innovation, environment, trade, globalization and immigration. The explanations sparkle with sweet little stories. I expect the book to attract a large non-specialist readership.’
Prof. Pranab Bardhan, Dept of Economics, University of California at Berkeley
'Amazir is a beautifully evocative novel, full of the colours, smells, and atmosphere of Morocco. Tom Gamble has written a brilliant first novel – the first of many, one hopes.'
Historical Novels Review
36 Exposures: 'Gamble's poetry is humorous, philosophical and honest. I would compare Gamble to Larkin due to their use of gritty realism, intelligent vocabulary, and eloquent turn of phrase, used to subdue, and then shock the reader. This is accomplished work.'
Paul Raine, Editor